CIA’s Biological Attack On Pakistan Suspected—Dengue Fever

CIA
Islamabad—Fears are growing in Pakistan that the spread of dengue fever
also known as break-bone fever may have been caused by some kind of
biological experiment or deliberate release of virus by foreign
elements.

Pakistan Medical Association (PMA) representatives
have called on security agencies to investigate fears of deliberate
spread of dengue virus in Pakistan. According to a report, the PMA
members and experts have demanded in-depth investigation over mysterious
spread of Dengue virus in Punjab.

Dengue fever is an
infectious tropical disease caused by the dengue virus and the disease
has caused alarming situation in Lahore and other Punjab cities. Lately
the disease has spread to other cities of Pakistan and has killed over
100 people affecting thousands. According to experts the virus has four
different types; infection with one type usually gives lifelong
immunity to that type, but only short-term immunity to the others.
Subsequent infection with a different type increases the risk of severe
complications.

As per Internet info, in the spring and summer of
1981, Cuba experienced a severe hemorrhagic dengue fever epidemic.
Between May and October 1981, the island nation had 158 dengue-related
deaths with about 75,000 reported infection cases. At the height of the
epidemic, over 10,000 people (per day) were found infected and 116,150
were hospitalized. At the same time during 1981 outbreak, covert
biological warfare attacks on Cuba’s residents and crops were believed
to have been conducted against the island by CIA contractors and
military airplane flyovers. Particularly harmful to the nation was a
severe outbreak of swine flu that Fidel Castro attributed to the CIA.
American researcher William H. Schaap, an editor of Covert Action
magazine, claims the Cuba dengue outbreak was the result of CIA
activities.

In 1982, the then Soviet media reported that the CIA
sent operatives into Afghanistan from Pakistan to launch a dengue
epidemic. The Soviets at the time claimed the operatives were posing as
malaria workers, but, instead, were releasing dengue-infected
mosquitoes. The CIA denied the charges. In 1985 and 1986, authorities in
Nicaragua accused the CIA of creating a massive outbreak of dengue
fever that infected thousands in that country. CIA officials denied any
involvement, but Army researchers admitted that intensive work with
arthropod vectors for offensive biological warfare objectives had been
conducted at Fort Detrick in the early 1980s, having first started in
the early 1950s. American Fort Detrick researchers reported that huge
colonies of mosquitoes infected with not only dengue virus, but also
yellow fever, were maintained at the Frederick, Maryland (U.S.),
installation, as well as hordes of flies carrying cholera and anthrax
and thousands of ticks filled with Colorado fever and relapsing fever.

It is significant to note that in early 2011, American CIA sponsored a
fake vaccination drive in Abbottabad city of Pakistan to get DNA samples
of Osama bin Laden, developing aversion to the real and much needed
polio vaccination programme in Pakistan.

Bilogical attack on
Afghanistan: Britain and the US have been accused of a biological attack
on Afghanistan’s poppy fields in an attempt to defeat the Afghani
resistance, destroy wheat and fruit trees and blight the opium crop. The
British daily “Telegraph” reported in May 2010 that “poppy plants (in
Afghanistan) have been suffering a mysterious disease that leaves them
yellow and withered and slashes the yield of opium resin, which is sold
and processed into heroin. The worst-affected farmers said the scale of
the infection was unprecedented. Yields have dropped by 90 per cent in
some fields.

Some have claimed the British and Americans are
responsible for the plague, but they strongly denied involvement. The
blight was first noticed a month ago and linked to an infestation of
aphids in wheat and fruit trees. It has since been found in four
provinces across the south.

These biological attacks on the
Afghani people brings to memory the American biological war against the
Vietnamese people in the 1960s and 1970s.

Jean-Luc Lemahieu, the
head of the UN Office on Drugs and Crime in Afghanistan was quoted as
saying: ‘’We are at this moment not sure if it is a fungus or some
insect. Spraying has been forbidden in very clear words by the President
of Afghanistan. Hence, awaiting the results from our lab tests.’’

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